|One World Trade Center rises from the ashes|
Pregnant 9/11 survivors transmitted trauma to their children. Mo Costandi for the Guardian's Neurophilosophy blog explains the likely epigenetic mechanism.
American Psychologist has a special issue on 9/11 with twelve wide-ranging articles exploring everything from lessons learned about post-trauma intervention to the social psychological impact of the attacks (summary of the articles).
An overview of that special issue from the New York Times.
The APA Monitor has a cover feature on our memories of 9/11.
Ingrid Wickelgren for Scientific American's Stream of Consciousness Blog offers a personal reflection on 9/11 and how social processes can affect our memories.
A Psychologist magazine article from 2007 about interviews conducted with survivors from the World Trade Center.
Students not directly affected by 9/11, but who were feeling anxious, showed altered brain responses to negative and neutral visual images one week after the attacks.
Psychology research into terrorism and how 9/11 has changed the field. A Psychologist magazine article from 2004.
Oliver Burkeman for The Guardian meets a young Manhattan clinical psychologist (with a specialism in trauma) who qualified not long before 9/11. "It sounds strange to say of anyone in New York on 9/11 that they were in exactly the right place at the right time, but in Paula Madrid's case, that conclusion is hard to avoid."
Manhattan memory project: How 9/11 changed our brains, from the New Scientist.
The boy who thought 9/11 was his fault - a case study covered by the Digest in 2008. The case was subsequently discussed on BBC Radio 4's All in the Mind.
Wiley-Blackwell have provided free access to a variety of psychology journal articles and book chapters on the subject of 9/11.
Routledge have provided free access to a range of social psychology journal articles focused on 9/11.
Thanks to Jon Sutton for help compiling these links.
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